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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 66 (some duplicates have been removed)
home here. so it's also a working environment, but it's also a family environment. >> and i know >> ♪ and i know >> ♪ and i k >> ♪ and i know >> ♪ he watches >> ♪ he watches >> ♪ me >> ♪ me [ cheers and applause ] >> gospel for teens was started by vy higginsen. >> gospel music is religious, but we are a school, so we teach the art of gospel music. so it doesn't matter what religion you are. but i think that gospel music was birthed out of a need to be spiritual or to be religious or to have hope and possibility and joy in your life, you know, especially during those really difficult times. and it sort of takes us through a journey of our life in america, you know, whether you go from traditional gospel songs or slave songs or folk songs. >> vy explained that one of the goals of the program is to keep the spirit of gospel alive. >> as we auditioned people for events, we find out that they were not able to sing a whole gospel song all the way through. so, therefore, we felt that it was important now to make sure that we infuse these young people with the history and
. risks will come down. but we're still in an environment where you need to focus on the risks out there. >> i don't think that's anytime soon. >> and that will be very important. >> i think investors need to focus on that down the road. for now, it's not going to be a factor pore probably most of the year, we would think. >> and i guess a little surprising is the economy feels like it's starting to turn. if you look at housing, if you look at what we hear from a lot of ceos about what's happening at this very moment, they feel okay with that. it's just when you ask them to give you guidance for the next quarter or the next year, they say they can't see that far. >> and i think it comes down to having things like the ee quester. certainly a reconciliation after the fact that the u.s. is spending so much more than it brings in. i think one of the interesting things, just around rates, bullard yesterday, for example, said that he expects 3% real growth this year. so 3% real growth and 2% inflation, that gets me to march like a 5% ten-year. we're nowhere close to that. lloyd blankfein was o
of the commitment to our students of the social character development skills and save positive learning environment that fosters their success. each of us is here today because we are seeking answers. answers about how to address one of the largest impediment to achieving this goal. bullying. i would like to present you just a few steps, if that is okay. nearly half of middle school principals who participated in a national bullying survey indicated that this issue ranked as one of the top five challenges in their school. we are indeed making progress into dispelling the myth that bullying is merely a rite of passage. currently, 49 states have implemented anti-bullying politics. according to the national bullying survey, only one in six principals report that the number of bullying incidents has decreased significantly as a result of their bullying initiatives. despite our best efforts bullying continues to plague our students and we can have it in our schools. as educators and participants in today's summit, we are well aware that providing the skills and tools that promote safety and well-being a
some money and the environment at the same time. go shopping. we'll explain just ahead. >> pretty much cloudy all day, but sun is in our future. don't miss the updated first warning forecast with bob. >>> it is cloudy, 52 degrees in central maryland right now. the complete first warning weather forecast is coming up. >>> it was a successful launch into space but the mission is all about earth. alex demetrick reports, land sack eight is the latest experiment of a mission dating back 14 years. >> ignition and lift off. >> reporter: the launch from bande nburg air space was picture perfect right into orbit. >> full thrust, everything is looking good. >> reporter: lan said it would take over satellites launched 14 years ago. >> it's giving us a new look at how the plant is changing due to natural and human effects. >> reporter: like the change in rivers where they swell into floods. and the change in up as cities grow and expand outward. a time lapse covering years and a mission controlled in maryland at the godard flight center. >> the continuity
to stormwater infrastructure to transport water away from the urban environment. one approach was to carry waste and stormwater through the same pipe. this combined system was less expensive than building two individual pipe networks. and stormwater was seen as a way to flush out the sewers. through the 19th century, the combined system was considered state-of-the-art throughout the world, and is still in use in many cities today. but cities constructed these systems before treatment was the standard. and even today's largest treatment plant doesn't have the capacity to treat the sudden volumes of water rushing through a combined system during rain. the plant is overloaded, and the excess rainwater, mixed with untreated raw sewage, is diverted straight into local waterways, creating a combined sewer overflow, or cso. there are over 700 communities in the united states with combined sewer systems. the other approach was to separate wastewater from stormwater, using two pipe networks. this separate system simply carries the stormwater away from the city. but even separate systems pollute the water
cocaine and now are we going to do wait until the baby gets into environment real neglect abuse in the eye of the law around a drug infested environment? i think it's terrible that she was able to keep this baby. >> bill: i agree with you. what is the why? why the five jurists the highest in the state of new jersey see it the other way and don't do anything literally nothing to this mother? why? dr. walsh? >> they don't do it because they say it's not a human yet. it's a fetus. >> bill: even when two days from being birthed? >> apparently you have to have a crack pipe in your mouth while you are in labor and keep it in your mouth as the baby is handed into your arms for anything to be done. >> bill: i don't know if it will be done then, but you see that little bit differently i understand? >> bill, the court absolutely got it right here. parents have a constitutional right to raise and maintain their kids without undue interference from the government. and the bottom line is that the division of youth services here showed four documents, bill. this was a travesty. we left this child alone
clear, natural sound in quiet and noisy environments because of how it works with your ear's own anatomy. can your hearing aid do all this? lyric can. to learn more about lyric's advanced technology, call 1-800-411-7040 or visit trylyric.com for a risk-free 30 day trial offer and free dvd and brochure. get the hearing aid that can. lyric from phonak. lyric can. bill: want to get back to the shooting in wilmington, delaware, at a courthouse there. police at the moment are going door-to-door after this courthouse shooting to make sure that the entire scene is secure. the mayor says a man suspected of killing his wife and wounding two others at the county courthouse in new castle is dead. that is according to the ap. mayor dennis williams says the shooter was killed by police. he was also told the man shot and killed his wife and wounded two others about 8:10 a.m. eastern time. which would have been 2 1/2 hours ago. williams, also, the mayor, williams, says the couple was estranged at the moment. so we're working more on that story out of wilmington, delaware. martha: los angeles authoritie
places to be safer. in the short term, we can just decide to live in more urban environments. a wonderful study, you know, dick jackson famously asked the question in what sort of environment are you most likely to die in a pool of blood? that's how he puts it to his audiences. [laughter] and they compared murder by strangers, crime, to car crashes and added the two together. they looked at portland, vancouver and seattle in all three places, you were 15% safer in the grittiest inner city than the leafy suburbs because of the connell by nation of the two. -- combination of the two. and then finally asthma. who talk abouts about asthma? fourteen americans die every day from asthma. okay, that doesn't sound like a huge amount. it's three times the rate of the '90s and it's entirely due to motor exhaust. the sickest places in america are those places which are the most car dependent. and, you know, in phoenix you've got four months out of the year that healthy people are not supposed to leave their houses because of the amount of driving that's going on. so, again, what's the solution? the c
giving birth to try crack cocaine and now are we going to do wait until the baby gets into environment real neglect abuse in the eye of the law around a drug infested environment? i think it's terrible that she was able to keep this baby. >> bill: i agree with you. what is the why? why the five jurists the highest in the state of new jersey see it the other way and don't do anything literally nothing to this mother? why? dr. walsh? >> they don't do it because they say it's not a human yet. it's a fetus. >> bill: even when two days from being birthed? >> apparently you have to have a crack pipe in your mouth while you are in labor and keep it in your mouth as the baby is handed into your arms for anything to be done. >> bill: i don't know if it will be done then, but you see that little bit differently i understand? >> bill, the court absolutely got it right here. parents have a constitutional right to raise and maintain their kids without undue interference from the government. and the bottom line is that the division of youth services here showed four documents, bill. this was a trave
have, you know, an intensification of the context. that is when the environment really became a partisan issue. that is when because that is when the business started lining up more business that it not want to run on the regulation wind up with republicans and then the environmental groups lined up with democrats, and that became much more than it had been the past. so there was the clinton impeachment. you can go on both sides. you can see how there is this back-and-forth, but i argue in the book. like gerrymandering, you know, you did this to me. i'm going to get you, but it is not as deep or is important as this inability in the 21st century for us to keep in balance these two parts of the american psyche, and i think, although i don't try to deal with them. i do believe that the anxiety that comes, especially for a man , along about of stagnation for the middle-class has a lot to do with why people are ineffective to an argument, makers and takers here. and there are people who are basically taking things from the government that they don't deserve. and in the 2012 electi
by september 11. in the short-term, -- we can just decide to live in more urban environment. in the long term, we can be more healthy. dick jackson's famously asked the question, what sort of environment or city are you most likely to die in a pool of blood? that is how he puts it to his audiences. they compared murder by strangers, crime, to car crashes and added the two together. in all three places you are safer in the gritty cities because the accommodation of those two. fourteen americans die every year from asthma, it's easy, everyday from asthma. it is three times the rate of the '90s and entirely due to automotive exhaust. ninety something percent. it's not what it used to be. finally, it is the environmental discussion thread which has turned 180 degrees and last 10 years. the vulcan project maps where our apartment for a prince are. red is bad, green is good. it looks like the united states sky at night. that carbon footprint, scott bernstein in chicago said what happened to the center of measuring co2 per mile? we start measuring co2 per household. well, they're only a certain numb
to reduce the infrastructure's impact upon the environment. on the front lines of protecting the beaches, are the crews that clean out the stormwater system. man: this big vactor truck works on the same principle as your vacuum cleaner in your house, only this thing sucks up the whole house. some of the storm drains collect a lot of trash. i started cleaning drains in '93. they were horrible because they hadn't been maintained so much. now this is a priority. you have trash, animal waste, and it ends up on our beaches. that is a health risk. that is one of the main reasons why we have to close the beaches after heavy rain. narrator: but even when it's not raining, water still enters the stormwater system, carrying pollutants. here on the west coast, a lot of our storm drain systems are separate from the sanitary sewer system, so if you dump something in the storm drain, it goes right to the ocean untreated. alamillo: we haven't had a major rainstorm in the last year or so yet there's a lot of water in this creek here. i would say 20% of it is natural and the other 80% is runoff. shapiro:
sentence in a more open prison environment. evidences sentenced to life in a bombing that killed 6 people and injured more than 1,000 in new york city. >> class is in session for these teachers in palm harbor florida looking to learn how to handle a gun. they were offered a concealed permit course for he had dierts in the area. >> if you are confident with the weapon confident with your skills educated and trained properly you will understand how the weapon works you are not going to be afraid of it and you are going to control the weapon instead of the weapon controlling you. >> the concealed weapons in the classroom once they have completed the course but instructors say the class is still valuable. >> they have a big announcement for those who love it. they announced they were cutting the alcohol content of which is see due to a shortage. it is prompting makers mark to restore the alcohol volume back to the historic 90s proof and tweet the company's foirnled skunlers you spoke we listen. there you go. >> her father died a hero in world war ii before she was ever born. decades after he
with families, to life to changes in one's and environment, and to deal with adversity. just think about that. being productive, developing positive relationships with others, adapting to change, like adolescents, for example, dealing with adversity. we saw 30% rate of depression in new orleans after hurricane katrina. so mental health is being able to deal with these life challenges and circumstances and to be productive. it should follow then that mental disorder, mental illness represents alterations in those mental functions such that one is able to carry them out because the mood disorders, thinking disorders, were behavioral disorders. so mental disorders follow immediately from the definition of mental health. i do not want you to take your mental health for granted, because that is what we do. we take our known health for granted, and so therefore, we are not sympathetic when people have mental illnesses, because we have not thought about the fact we could lose it. we do not want to take our mental health for granted. there were five key messages in the surgeon general's report that c
't is because what they say in that article was untrue, but those statements hurt this company in an environment an in an industry that are sensitivity. dennis: david, we have to move faster. 95% of the workers were not at the company when the union vote happened 20 years ago. now, what gives the union the right to come in 20 years later saying, hey, we're your representative? >> the union's position essentially is that it is certified until desert mid, -- decertify, and until they are desert my by a vote of the workers, than can continue to represent the workers even to the election was more than two decades ago. dennis: must be nice. we ran a screen showing they treat workers well, pay $10 an hour, give scholarships to the children, and the ufw is dying on the vine, 20,000 members in 2000, and now fewer than 5,000. is this a bid by the united farm workers to double or triple the size because they are up to 12,000 employees at peak harvest season. >> well, when you count both direct hires and contractors, that's the right number, about 12,000. the consequences of imposing agreements on workers
last year in what it termed a deteriorating environment for press freedom. the committee to protect journalists says 232 journalists were jailed last year, the highest number since surveying began in 1990. 70 journalists were killed in a line of duty, an increase of more than 40% from the previous year. a top native american leader is urging house lawmakers to reauthorize the violence against women act and follow tribal governments to prosecute non- native men who abuse women on tribal lands. jefferson kiel, president of the national congress of american indians, made the remarks thursday in the state of indian nations address. he said the death rate of native women on some reservations is 10 times the national average. nearly 60% of native women are married to non-native men, and according to justice department data, non-native men carry out 70% of reported rapes against native women. >> today, tribes to not have the authority to prosecute non- natives who beat, raped, or even kill women on tribal lands. state and federal authorities are often hundreds of miles away without the loc
isn't a bad thing. i think the parents want it and kids benefit from different learning environments and they do what they think is best for their kids. one of the issues with school choice is the issue of equity and if we care about equity and about providing a good option for every child there are the kids who don't have the parents the will be able to navigate all the traces and i think that we have found that in new york city as an example for high school there are hundreds of traces of schools that you can go to that you found regular high schools a lot of those have struggled because they tend to get the kids who don't make an active choice if that makes us cents. so it is just like desegregation there are problems that come with that that need to be dealt with and thought about and i think we can look back at desegregation and think okay this works and this doesn't work and really think about not necessarily the critique of the schools in the theater for ideas that happening now but as a way to make them better or more fossil but try to avoid repeating some of the same mistake
think kids are benefit from different learning environments and parents know best what would be good for their kid. one of the issue with school choice is the issue of equity, and if we care about equity and we care about providing a good option for eave child, there are the candidates -- the kids out there who don't eave a parent that will be able to navigate those choices and you found that in new york city as an example, where for high school there are hundreds of choices of schools you can go to. but you found that the large comprehensive high schools that are just a regular high school, those are really -- a lot of those have struggled because they tend to get the kids who don't make an active choice, if that makes sense. so just like desegregation, there are problems that come with it, that i think that need to be dealt with and thought about. and i think we can look back at desegregation and think, this worked and this didn't work, and really think about those. not critiqueing a school choice, and the other reform ideas that are happening now, but a way to make them better, at
was a traditional medicine woman of my people. i learned early on the value of our environment. she was known as dr. sophie t homas and her words are still with me today. and what she told us was when we take care of the land, the land would take care of us. [applause] if we destroy this land, we will destroy ourselves. i am speaking on behalf of the alliance from northern british columbia. it translates to people of the earth. i am part of those people from the northern regions of the northwest territories, down to my cousin's, a navajo of arizona. we formed an alliance to stop the enbridge it will project that plans to bring tar sands will been to the coast of british columbia, which will then be put on tankers to go to the asian markets. the alliance is supposed to irresponsible environmental damaging projects that puts our communities, our water, our culture, our land, our fish, our animals, and most importantly, our plants, at risk free it it puts at risk my neighbors to the east of me that live in the tar sands. the government does not recognize these people. and these people have been dying
impure water. >> humidifiers. >> cold viruses thrive in dry environment. keep your house as humid as possible, especially your bedroom. nasal passages can get dried out. steam shower works just as well. this is when you get it all night. >> you have to make sure these are clean, too. >> replace the water daily and clean the machine. they can harbor mold, fungus, bacteria. >> then you have to pour this through your nose, take a spoonful of honey. dr. roshini raj, thank you very much. >> thank you. >>> one woman's search for "the >> thank you. >>> one woman's search for "the sex and the ♪ ♪ "love" a collection by prabal gurung, exclusively at target. for a limited time. [ man ] excuse me miss. [ gasps ] this fiber one 90 calorie brownie has all the deliciousness you desire. the brownie of your dreams is now deliciously real. the brownie of your dreams cnow with added whitening.... and concentrated formula. to clean and whiten laundry better than ever. stress sweat is different than ordinary sweat. it smells worse. get 4x the protection against stress sweat. introducing new secre
for the environment. >> all scientific evidence says the meters are safe. there aren't any health concerns. while we respect some customers may have concerns, we are eager to continue to educate them on the topic. >> i think it's not fair. we should be able to decide in our own home how much radiation we have. >> pepco says they received only a few complaints from their customers, but i think this debate is only beginning because lesli, most people don't even know that they have a smart meter. >> you know, with pepco, you could write to them and opt out of this and say hey, i don't want this. they will change your meter. if you are wondering about whether you have one of these meters, let's talk about some of the things to look for. >> all you have to do is look at it. if it has dials like you would see on a watch, that's the older analog meter. they are currently being deployed in california, all over the country, in our area, they are only in d.c. and maryland, but they are currently being tested in virginia. so it's only a matter of time before they are in northern virginia as well. >> people
and educators saying, look, this is the kind of environment we want to establish. maybe if the school isn't singularly dedicated to bringing these students together, it's about integrating the classroom. >> if your kid is, say, gifted or talented and slowed down some way in this classroom? >> i think it's mitigated by the fact that they have tailored experience. you're getting special attention in the classroom no matter what. >> alex, thanks for the story. >>> they say you can't be a little bit pregnant. one man who tried to be, after your local news. you're getting special attention >>> we are following breaking news in northern virginia at 8:26 on monday morning. first a house fire in falls church. flames tore through a home. firefighters tell us everyone there got out safely. we are trying to learn more information about this fire in an apartment building in herndon. firefighters say they found an unconscious person on waterside view drive. we don't know that person's condition at this point. this cold weather is the other big story. let's check in with tom kierein. >> probably the la
environment? >> no, i don't think cruz is the symbol of a deeper problem. i think senator cruz, you know, you hear whispers about this that he's rubbing some people the wrong way. and by the way, these whispers are coming from other republicans as well as democrats. it's by bipartisan, but that is more of the hey, you're the new guy, you know, why don't you learn the ropes here and play by a more civil set of rules? but i don't think -- i think that's -- i do think on the senate side, i'm with senator coburn. there really is more at least a friendlier atmosphere. senators actually -- bipartisan senators actually go to lunch together. >> you need to remember how uncivil i was supposedly accused of being when i got here when i took on ted stevens and arlen specter. there's no change. you work your way into the senate. you build relationships, and then you work bipartisanly. >> let me just say, i mean, i've known you for a long time, tom. you were uncivil. and then you grew a beard and you've become an elder statesman of sorts. >> elder is the only correct word that could be associated with me.
in an environment where i, hey, you're' going to college and you don't have a choice. >> growing up in the 40's and 50's, do you ever feel like the cards were stacked against you because of the color of your skin? >> no, my parents did a very good job. we never felt as if we were limited in any way whatsoever. >> but the classroom was anything, but natural or easy for guy in high school. an average student, he excelled in math and science, but plodded along in everything else. >> harris: you had a guidance counselor who had doubts how you could move on at the next level. what did she tell your mom? >> i was committed at that time i wanted to be an aerospace engineer and senior year you talk to the college counselor helping you with college education and all of that stuff unfortunately this lady sort of thought that i may not be strong enough to get to college and recommended that i do something else. i ignored her. i think my mother was more upset and didn't let it bother me. >> you had a plan and how you envisioned yourself as an engineer and knew what you loved. did that make a difference, ha
the merits of the way he trains. ill he' say in the training environment, the reason it's not a public video when you're doing any kind of training it evokes a lot of emotions to people and in this case to diversity. at usda a big part of the work they're doing is working with migrant workers and populations in fact broadly minority and i think that that's important that exists. there's a reason by the way, fortune 500 companies invest in this training because it does impact the way a workplace environment works, there's data to support that. spending in in area is important giving the work they do. we can question his training style and what worked and didn't for you, but i think the value of it is inherent in the data that does exist out there. >> the business we should make them say-- referring it pilgrims as illegal aliens, illegal immigrants, get some pushback and people want them referred to as undocumented workers. it's interesting to see that federal taxpayers effectively taking a side by saying, you if you use the term illegal alien, it's racist, it's got, you know, it's completely
will, the worst of the items tested first. we just heard from the secretary of the environment saying he hopes all the testing will be done by the end of the week. the results will be done by the end of next week. it may drag into next week, michael. >> so, nic, are people still buying what they think is beef? is it dangerous if it's horse meat? >> you know, i think that the danger issue has been somewhat laid to rest. the danger was it was horse meat contaminated with a drug that prevents or sort of cures animals of pain. but in humans, it's very, very dangerous. the levels you would have to eat we were told by the government scientists would be so high, impractical, unlikely. but consumer confidence has been marked. two-thirds of people here say there's no longer sure about what's on the box as they were before. and a quarter of people say that they're going to cut down buying processed meat. and another one-fifth of people said they'd like to cut down on buying processed meat, they just can't afford to do it. so there's concern. the consumers are changing their habit based on this.
that caused wild fires that changed the environment so much dinosaurs could no longer survive. and for generations humans have been trying to understand the how's and why's of these missiles from outer space. >> this is probably the largest exhibit in the world in terms of meteorites on display. >> reporter: the smithsonian museum of natural history has amassed a major collection of them, overseen by linda wellsinback. this looks like a piece of sculpture. >> iron meteorites are interesting in many ways because they are fragments of an asteroid that has been completely disrupted. we're getting pieces of something that at one time was a full planet. >> reporter: in fact, most of the meteorites that land on earth come from the asteroid belt, an area between mars and jupiter where space debris collects. here is a little space terminology. asteroids are minor planet-like objects that usually orbit the sun. meteoroids are much smaller bodies. when either enters the earth's atmosphere it's known as a meteor. after it hits the earth it's called a meteorite. you've got 50,000 meteorit
in an effective way, what's also in a hostile environment. >> george weigel. great to get your perspective. i am sure you'll be watching for the white smoke as the rest of us will in the coming weeks. thanks so. . we'll have much more on the pope's decision this morning. >> right now natalie joins us with today's headlines good morning. >> good morning. officials say at least three people were so the in the newcastle county court in wilmington delaware. the mayor said the suspected gunman was dead and the man's wife was killed in the incident. two others were wounded. >>> a trail of destruction in mississippi after a powerful tornado tore through three counties. the weather channel's reynolds wolf is with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i want to show you something in hattiesburg. take a look at this church, mt. caramel baptist church which was full. of course the people left. the tornado struck in the afternoon. pan over here on this side. street and we'll show you all this damage we have right over here off main street. part of a gas station devastated. debris as far as yo
are fine. there were some pretty crazy things going on, just because of the enclosed environment and the facilities that everybody was having to go through. some people went off on people. i mean, it wasn't very nice. you just had to do what you had to do. >>steve: you did have to do what you did. and you're home. later today. we understand you're still in where right now? >> i'm still in mobile, alabama right now. >>steve: how are you going to get home? >> my husband with a so loving and kind, he drove all the way, eight hours, from texas to pick me up. >>steve: that is what a husband does on valentines night if he is smart. we're glad everybody is off the boat safely although we did hear one or two people were transported off the boat last night in mobile by ambulance and taken to a local hospital. thanks, brandi. >>alisyn: let's tell you what else is happening. panic overnight in russia after a massive meteorite comes crashing down. [screaming] >>alisyn: those were screams of horror. this happened in mountains. the meteorite streaking through the sky. right now reports show mo
, that everybody has to be involved. but we also have to remember that the broader economic environment of communities is critical as well. for example, we need to make sure that folks who are working now, often in the hardest jobs, see their work rewarded with wages that allow them to raise a family without falling nool poverty. >> so president obama there in chicago using some very emotional and personal terms to make his pitch for new gun control measures. at one point saying too many of our children are being taken away from us. he repeated his call for a vote on gun control saying they deserve a vote. he used those words during the state of the union speech on tuesday and then talked about the importance of families and raising children in these neighborhoods that are prone to vie len. at one point he said, i wish i had a father who was around and involved. let's bring in our strategy session to talk about this. democratic strategist hilary rosen and ari fleischer and gloria borger. let me start with you, hilary, why do you suppose that the president was using those terms in chicag
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 66 (some duplicates have been removed)

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